Sustainable and fair textiles - high-quality, contemporary clothing with respect for people, animals and the earth

We only want to sell the highest quality products to our customers. In this sense, the longevity of the products stands for sustainability.

It is very important to us to take care of what is important to us. Be it the environment, animals, suppliers, employees, the community or our customers.

Certified by the best - Eco-friendly and vegan clothing at a fair price

We obtain our raw textiles exclusively from certified manufacturers. This gives us the certainty that all standards for sustainable production of textiles are met.

So that we only use the best products from the best raw materials work closely with our manufacturers and suppliers.

Our manufacturers only use certified organic cotton, recycled polyester and other sustainable materials that do not harm people, animals or the environment.

Our aim is to produce environmentally friendly, socially and fair sustainable textiles. We want to keep our ecological footprint as small as possible and every link in the production chain should have safe and fair working conditions.

The printing inks are biodegradable and free of toxins and animal ingredients (vegan).

We want to be very transparent and offer high quality vegan clothing. JOE MOLESE attaches great importance to the environmentally friendly production and procurement of textiles. We charge a fair price for everyone involved.

Our supply chain is certified by several independent bodies according to various standards. Each of these certifications demonstrates that we work at all stages to build healthy environmental practices and more respect for the planet.

For more transparency, here are all the criteria, codes and standards of each certification in the summary.

  •  Fair Wear Foundation Zertifikat

    Fair Wear Foundation

    The Fair Wear Foundation (FWF, organization for fair clothing) is an independent foundation based in Amsterdam that works with clothing brands, textile workers and industry giants to improve working conditions in textile factories.

FWF is active in eleven production countries worldwide: Bangladesh, Bulgaria, China, India, Indonesia, Myanmar, Macedonia, Romania, Tunisia, Turkey and Vietnam. The FWF has local auditors and trainers in all countries who are in close contact with the foundation's headquarters in Amsterdam.

The FWF works with companies in the textile industry that are willing to take a fairer approach to the production of their clothing. The FWF has over 80 member companies representing over 130 clothing brands from ten European countries. By joining the FWF as a member, a textile company undertakes to implement the eight FWF labor standards in the supply chain.

The FWF Code of Labor Practices and Employee Rights contains eight labor standards based on the conventions of the International Labor Organization ( ILO) and the Universal Declaration of Human Rights. These are:

  • Free choice of employment
  • No discrimination in employment
  • No exploitative child labor
  • Freedom of association and the law on collective bargaining
  • Payment of a living wage
  • Limitation of working hours
  • Safe and healthy working conditions
  • Legally binding employment contract
  • Oeko Tex Standard 100 Zertifikat

    Oeko Tex Standard 100

    Product label for textile products

Oeko-Tex is the brand name of a product label (textile seal) or a factory certification awarded by the International
Association for research and testing in the field of textile and leather ecology. Products at all stages of processing along the textile value chain (fibers, yarns, fabrics, leather, ready-made end products) are checked for health safety and production sites for socially and environmentally compatible production conditions.

Textile products can only then be tested according to the 100 by Oeko-Tex are certified if all of their components meet the required criteria. The scope and requirements of the tests for harmful substances depend on the intended use of a textile product. Accordingly, Standard 100 differentiates between four product classes:

I - products for babies and small children (up to the age of 36 months) II - products with skin contact III - products without or . with only little skin contact
IV – Textile furnishing materials (e.g. curtains, tablecloths, carpets)

In product class I, stricter limit values apply for almost all potentially health-endangering substances, and the products are additionally checked for saliva fastness.